EuroLinux 7 is supported until July 31, 2024. However, many companies and organizations are already thinking about upgrading the versions of their systems, so as not to miss this deadline and risk losing support. A big help for our customers is the EuroLinux AutoELevate solution – a script that automates an upgrade to EuroLinux 8 – a version supported until June 30, 2029.
We released version 8.7 of the EuroLinux operating system. It is compatible with the latest upstream version. This release focuses on updating containerization solutions and enhancing system security. Among other things, NSS database support for RSA keys below 1023-bit has been removed and the SCAP Security Guide rules have been updated. Popular compiler stacks for C/C++, Go and Rust languages have also been updated.
A mirror is a duplicate of the original resource, an identical version of it. Mirrors are extremely important to ensure higher availability in case of heavy load, the need to create copies in your own IT resources or to reduce the risk of not being able to access the original data. In this article, we will show how to make a public mirror of a EuroLinux system.
EuroLinux 9 is designed to meet the needs of a hybrid cloud environment. Therefore, it can run code efficiently, whether it is deployed on physical infrastructure, in a virtual machine or in containers. Today we will take a closer look at the important changes it brings with regard to the previous release.
On the 12th of October, we released the EuroLinux 8.7 beta version. It is compatible with the latest version of Red Hat® Enterprise Linux® 8.7 beta. It allows you to test technical innovations and compatibility with the upcoming EuroLinux 8.7. EuroLinux 8.7 beta is the fastest released clone of Red Hat® Enterprise Linux® 8.7 beta.
Arduino is an Open Source platform used to build electronic projects. It consists of a programmable board/microcontroller and the IDE software, which is used to write and upload code to the board. In this article, using the Arduino IDE running on EuroLinux Desktop, we will create a simple program to monitor our server room.
EuroLinux Desktop is a modern operating system that combines the aesthetic and functionality of Windows® and macOS® with the reliability and security of Enterprise Linux distributions. The software, built upon the source code of Red Hat® Enterprise Linux® 9, incorporates a series of changes to the user interface.
In this article, we will take a closer look at the process of setting up a EuroLinux server using the command line interface in the world's largest clouds, such as Amazon Web Services, Microsoft Azure and Google Cloud Platform.
EuroLinux 9 as a new release introduces a number of changes to virtualization and related tools. Many components have been replaced with more modern counterparts that improve performance and introduce new features. Today we will take a closer look at these changes.
Upgrade the version of your Linux distribution – this is the message of the ELevate project. In this article, we will show you how to easily perform a CentOS 7 to EuroLinux 8 upgrade without changing both applications and data with its help. The migration is fast, seamless and performed automatically in-place.
In this article, we will set up a learning and testing environment for Kubernetes technology using the basic kubeadm tool. In this example, we will connect 2 machines to EuroLinux system. An environment built with at least two machines will allow the practice of node management.
The final step of a software project created for a client is its delivery and implementation. The delivery process should ensure confidentiality and security for the customer and be resistant to potential attacks. Today we will discuss how this process is accomplished by EuroLinux.
We released version 9.0 of the EuroLinux operating system. This release focuses on providing improved default cryptographic policies, a 5.14 kernel, a graphical management interface via a web panel, and improvements related to cloud, virtualization and containerization. "Nine" also introduces a major update in the form of the GNOME 40 desktop environment (with modern GTK 4).
Backporting is the task of taking a bugfix from the latest version of an upstream software package and applying that fix to an older version of the same software. It is part of the preservation step in the application development process, and is sometimes used to add new features to older versions of software.
Errata in EuroLinux and in other Enterprise Linuxes is connected with a software package update. Errata are a convenient way to address vulnerabilities where the operational security of the system is indispensable and where we don't want to introduce new features to an already properly functioning software stack. How do we divide errata and what do they contain?